For DR. DAN 15 Articles · Alavi, M., & Leidner, D. E. (2001) Knowledge management and…

For DR. DAN 15

Articles

·         Alavi, M., & Leidner, D. E. (2001) Knowledge management and knowledge management systems: Conceptual foundations and research issues. MIS Quarterly, 25(1), 107–136.Retrieved from the ABI/INFORM Complete databaseIn this article, the authors examine the development and implementation of knowledge management systems (KMS).

·         Andriole, S. J. (2007). The 7 habits of highly effective technology leaders. Communications of the ACM, 50(3), 67–72.Retrieved from the Business Source Complete databaseHere, the author explores the skills that is takes, to be an effective leader in today's IT world.

·         Ayati, M. B., & Curzon, S. (2003). How to spot a CIO in trouble. Educause Quarterly, 26(4).Retrieved from the Directory of Open Access Journalsdatabase. The authors of this article explore three organizational signs-executive support, strategic directions, and project portfolio management-to show how they preemptively indicate when a CIO is in trouble.

·         Jennex, M. E. (2005). End-user system development: Lessons from a case study of IT usage in an engineering organization. Journal of Cases on Information Technology, 7(2), 67–81.Retrieved from the ABI/INFORM Complete databaseHere, the author looks at a study of end-user computing to determine how much is too much.

·         Porter, M. (n.d.). Porter's five forces: A model for industry analysis. In Quick MBA.Retrieved from http://www.quickmba.com/strategy/porter.shtmlThe author has developed a framework of an industry that is influenced by five forces to help people understand how various firms operate.

·         Van Grembergen, W. (2003) The balanced scorecard and IT governance. Information Systems Control Journal.Retrieved from http://www.isaca.org/Certification/CGEIT-Certified-in-the-Governance-of-Enterprise-IT/Prepare-for-the-Exam/Study-Materials/Documents/The-Balanced-Scorecard-and-IT-Governance.pdfIn this article, the author examines the balanced scorecard, and how it helps drive strategies and measurements within the IT field.

Application 2 – Annotated Bibliography

As part of your doctoral seminar for this set of weeks, you are participating in a seminar-style discussion about the weekly topics. Recall that you were asked to address 5 of the Required Resources and at least 5 additional resources from the Walden Library and to incorporate them into your posting. As a related exercise, submit an annotated bibliography of the 10 resources you referred to this week. For each entry, be sure to address the following as a minimum:

·         Include the full APA citation

·         Discuss the scope of the resource

·         Discuss the purpose and philosophical approach

·         Discuss the underlying assumptions

·         If referring to a research reporting article, present the methodology

·         Relate the resource to the body of resources you have consulted in this course

·         Discuss any evident limitations and opportunities for further inquiry

By Day 7 of Week 1, submit your Application.

Optional Application (appears in Week 1–2 only)

Microphone Check!

Note: This is an optional assignment. It is intended to give those who choose to add audio to their Group Leader Presentations a chance to practice using the technology before their presentation is due.

In preparation for future professional practice and/or conferences, you must be able to orally present your findings and conclusions to others. To that end, when you serve as the Group Leader for one of the seminar Discussions, you will create and post a PowerPoint presentation that includes audio clips.

For this assignment, you will practice using the audio technology by posting a 1- to 2-minute audio introduction of yourself and your research interests.

Using the appropriate How to Create an Audio Clip handout in this week's Resources section, record and post a 1- to 2-minute introduction to you and your research interests. You may wish to share the following:

·         Professional background and/or impetus for entering the doctoral program

·         Research interests

·         Previous seminar course experience or other relevant experience

·         Anything else that you would like to share